Skip to main content

About your Search

Book TV 124
( more )
SFGTV 1328
SFGTV2 1027
CNNW 548
FBC 385
KGO (ABC) 370
CSPAN2 299
KPIX (CBS) 289
KNTV (NBC) 255
KTVU (FOX) 252
CNBC 214
KQED (PBS) 183
COM 154
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 139
( more )
English 7858
Spanish 27
Korean 4
washington 2782
boston 2501
new york 2271
california 2080
obama 1798
fbi 1532
china 1427
texas 1374
oakland 1004
russia 828
korea 693
( more )
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 7,922 (some duplicates have been removed)
for somebody. we bring these people. in even though they are radical muslims, we have to figure they don't much like us, we bring them in, make them political refugees and as you know if you are a political refugee that makes you eligible immediately for welfare. you don't have to wait for any -- in any lines. you don't have to wait for the anchor baby. you immediately become a welfare recipient. and what have we gotten here? we have gotten these people have come over here and they have apparently developed this overwhelming
doing up here? (man) i'm thinking. well, don't think! talk. talk to me! jesus christ! you can't walk out of a meeting like that. you say, "excuse me." you say, "pardon me." otherwise they think it's something that they said. did they say anything? (man) no. howard, talk to me. listen to me. let me remind you of the upside here; okay? you put in a million dollars -- a year, maybe two -- three at the most -- you're walking out with four million bucks. i understand the math, lenny. i just want to rethink things; okay? ♪ (music plays) talk to me, howard. listen to me. let me remind you of the upside here. you put in a million. a year and a half, maybe two -- three at the outside -- you take out four million, maybe more. i understand the math, lenny. i just want to rethink things. ♪ (music plays) don't do it, howard. i said, "don't do it." i said, "don't do it." (man) do you know her? hi. i'm howard. i know. i'm susan. (man) okay. great. good. thank you. thanks. (man) you're welcome. we'll be in touch. ♪ (music plays) so what we gotta remember is that the scene that we're gonna shoot fi
at gun control. some democrats trying to force owners to buy gun insurance and fine them if they don't. allen west is fired up and here's here. >> it is only cheating if you get caught. and oh, boy did they get caught. teachers turning themselves in after getting charged with inflatin test scores to get bonuses and some are blaming the test. but are only teachers to blame here? cashin in here right now. >> hello, everybody. this week tracey burns and kimberley joining us. mr. julian epistein and colonelalen west . what has him fired up. he will sit here and be with us in a minute. teachers and administrators in atlanta accused of inflating test scores and some throwing pizza parties and changing incorrect answers . now teacher's unions are saying it is the test crazed policies that pressure educators to change the scores. >> blame the teachers and they are failing forward and fast and increasing and retiring with pension and we are graduating kids that can't read but at a fourth or fifth grade level that are a burden to the economy because they can't get a job and i am giving the tea
gets a scholarship, i don't know what the welfare situation that howie carr was references. >> bill: they got housing money and they did get government assistance. >> dzhokhar won a $2,500 scholarship senior year at cambridge latin which is a pretty darn good public school. >> bill: it's a good school. >> going down to the university of massachusetts at dart mouth: i don't know i understand in his freshman year he in college he was less friendly than he had been in high school indicating that the raddization, the muslim fund mentionist ideals that the old brother tamerlan inculcating began to take hold. when he came back, tamerlan, it is also interesting to note that's when he began putting his videos on youtube. that's where he began referencing these radical imams. that's where he began truly to get hard core in terms it of his ideology, his hatred of the west. his hatred of decadent
. why don't you go to school around here? all the music schools in boston turned me down. what about a nice community college... a good teacher's college? i want to study music. this is the only music school that accepted me. what about kevin? what about us? kevin's almost 18. he can take care of himself. and with a little help from him you'll be fine, too. this is my big chance. so, what do you want from me? i... ( sighs ) nothing. just your approval. you want my approval? no way. what? n-o. no way. that's it? end of conversation? what do you want me to say, that i'm thrilled? i gave you my opinion, but you don't care. but dad, this is something i really want to do. there's a lot i want to do, too. but you don't always get what you want in this world. rebecca: but i'm not going forever. i'll call. i'll visit. visit? who's going to pay for that? i will. and where are you going to live out there? rebecca, do you know how expensive it is to live on your own? yes, i do. i have a place to stay. i dot understand. rent free. where? at nancy shaw's. that woman! were's my cane? i know you do
liquids or vapors. yeah. anything like that if you see something like that after an earthquake. don't kick it, pick it up or taste it. you will safety first. then everybody around you. isolate the area, for everybody else. and notice the fire department, that's us. around the house we use, limit the amount of stuff you are storing. we like to isolate the materials in enclosed cabinets locked metal ones are best, separate the flammables for the oxidizers. the bleach from the ammonia. you will ask me, george, where do i take this garage full of stuff. i have a garage full of stuff i don't use. there is a place on tunnel avenue if you are a city resident you take it down there and show them you are a city resident and they will take it. call us. say, i can't get down there i have, they might come out with 50 gallon drums if you have waste or oil they will come and pick it up. if you have gasoline you haven't used in a while they will come and pick it up. the main thing is safety. we don't want to end up like this guy. he didn't heed the warnings. for each one of these to carry out this guy, h
pipes broken and you can have a gas leak. if you smell gas, leave the /tkaors open, don't operate electric switches that will cause a spark. don't use your cell phone. use the cell phone outside or a neighbor's phone to call 911. get everyone out of the building, close the gas valve and forget it. don't open it up again. there is probably a leak and you will have troubles wait for pg and e to test it. what's the most important thing in an emergency? everyday, water. somewhere in front of the house you will see these. san francisco water department. how do you get in here? easy. a long screwdriver or pry bar. pull it this way and the whole thing will lift out. even if it's crusty you can get it out. that's what it looks like. that's brass covered water meter. there it is. how would you tell if water was leaking if the building without going in there? that thing woulding pegged. this guy would be spinning. here's how you shut it on and off. like the gas thing, the valve thing with the square head. there are a couple of ears. you lineup the 2 ears. there is a hole to put a padlock.
don't have an singularly staff and i'm coming to you right now because we have 3 investigator positions two, that are vacant now and 2 in a couple of weeks of those cases loads are 2 hundred or so. we're going to be forced to let the mayor's budget office to know this and again, i refer those casess to the private bar not because we don't have the attorney support but the volunteer support. right now, i'm trying a murder case and in order to prepare a case for trial i can't bring the case >> excuse me. >> yes. i was going to make a statement similar to what you are talking about. i look at this supplemental coming before us and the contacts coming before us in the past we had a long, you know, dragged out relationship about how we fund the public defender and the court and the private bar and the idea about what is caseload is for the public defender and you have work to maintain and you have effective recommendation in the office and a lot of cases have gone to the private bar. that actually costs money for the city to pay for the services as well to the chiropractor. i ac
back to you for a price, a revised contract in price. if we don't, we need to immediately proceed on rebidding this project which would attract more -- bidders. i have made this process quickly so we don't repeat. any questions? >> sorry to be always asking questions. just trying to understand, we saw we were getting 25-40 underestimate has come up to close to estimate if not a little bit above. we are certainly seeing that on city projects, large and small. it's not surprise that go we are looking at something above estimate. this is as you said is kind of an unacceptable level this is after there has already been a market adjustment in the staff report. the initial estimates were 110-120. it was bumped up already on a basis of pretty significant estimate and the single bid came in at 80 percent over that. i'm having a hard time understanding what happened. one of the explanations is that it's too much work or people have other work. i think you have just said that all of the fabricators did bid, but they bid as sub -- rather than prime. the level of work for they their fact r
a very controversial kengs. >> i don't say you should be ashamed of those people. every young kid hated her but they never red about her. is it shocking to you that a lot of people were out there on the streets rejoicing. >> i'm from britain. all i here is victory towards her. every time i go home and we're sitting in a giant mansion where their fathers were newspaper men and fruit stand guys and there is this thriving middle class and they drink wine and bitch about thatcher. you know how you go to china and see statues? i just came up with this. i think that the brits don't see their innate disgusting resta restarted classism as a terrible thing. she was a working class girl. she said anyone can make it and she changed that. . . that was so fundamentally british. they don't like freedom. >> we talk about how much i can't stand andrew sul van. his piece of thatcher nails this. he talks about resentment of success and the left wing hostility. they don't like seeing somebody do great. when you point out that she didn't just free the u.s.s.r., she freed england. but she is still an awful
based on their weight? don't worry. it is not one you will ever use. and a middle school suspended for bringing a butter knife to school. the story so outrageous it has apparently been in the run down since i was on vacation since last week. tom? >> thank you, andy. >> you becha. >> we should have the banter, the fake anger you and greg do. >> there is nothing fake about it. >> really? >> ya. >> which is why it won't work with us. i like you. >> let's welcome our guests. i met her in 1984 after i was september back in time to protect her and her unborn son. i am here with fox business network reporter shibani joshi. and he was a student of mine working undercover as a kindergarten teacher, will rahn. his e book is called "the lizard king" and we met in 1988 to realize we were unlikely twins separated at birth, bill schulz. and i met him on a dangerous mission in south america. i barely made it out after he got out of the chopper. it is anthony cumia. he is the host of the opie and anthony show. >> how do i get out of this cage? >> should a trigger be day rigor? i did that well. a s
the questions but we will be presenting you with numbers next month. >> i kind of have a just... i don't know. the thing about the other the cal trans, reading this, i can't determine whether the cal translegal department asked us to replace cal transgeneral parking or whether it is the parking for the lawyers for cal trans. yes, it is for the lawyers they parked in the former. >> yes, they parked in the former transbay, terminal. and this is a condition as for so long as their offices in san francisco that we will provide them with replacement parking that was in the formal terminal. >> that is very interesting. >> those lawyers. >> how many parking spaces? >> we pay for about 20 spaces it is just under 7600 a month. >> you think that they would be better to us, wouldn't you? >> okay. and i actually have the exact same question when i read the report. i was wondering if that was... >> it was the employees and that is amazing is there a team so in congress with what this project is about, and what the city's first transit policy. do we think that we have the opportunity to renegotiate that? >
of terrorism, end quote and added this. >> what we don't yet know is who carried out this attack or why, whether it was planned and executed by a terrorist organization, foreign or domestic, or was the act a benevolent individual? >> the special agent in charge of the fbi's boston field office discussed what they found. >> among items partially recovered are pieces of black nylon which could be from a backpack and what appears to be fragments of bb's and nails possibly contained in a pressure cooker device. we are expediting the evidence to our laboratory in quan taco, virginia for analysis. >> no terrorist group has claimed responsibility and as one official told the new york times, such a claim would help investigators as they try and weed out suspects. hard to argue that, rick. it is hard -- it is not funny, but it is kind of scary when you are looking for a break in the case, and the break in the case is a person admitting they did it. isn't it kind of scary that's all you have? >> i think actually this happens a lot with stories. stories break and investigators are looking for help
that forge them. you know, i think this is really helping. i don't live near here, you know. she's massaging me and i'm making conversation. i don't like to talk during a massage. neither do i, but i figure they're bored. i do that, too. i feel guilty about getting the pleasure so i talk. it stops me from enjoying it. there's nothing to eat. oh, i forgot to tell you. i'm telling a story. o.k., go ahead. you never go shopping. it's not like it's a really funny story. what happened? she mentioned she had a son. then for some reason i launch into the story about the kid from pennsylvania who was abducted. oh, wasn't that terrible? yes, it was. not even an apple. that was stupid. i know it was stupid. really stupid. i just said it was stupid. what about this? take it. you really said that? would you stop it already? so? what did she say? she seemed to get paranoid. this is terrible. what is this ginger? i hate ginger. i can't understand how anyone can eat ginger. i have a good masseuse. she's not just a masseuse. she's a physical therapist. there's a big difference. it's a real medical procedure
to pay for them. you would say don't even get involved at all, but the syrians do whatever they want. >> yes, it's pretty much that way because it's not our business. it smells a little bit like the going into iraq, and he to the line in the sand but for him to worry about going over that line, i don't know where the evidence is. they don't have evidence. he shouldn't be in a dilemma, you should just stay out of it. >> in other words, more than president bush on weapons of mass destruction in iraq. but we did have proof that using these weapons routinely against his own people is what he did. >> well, look at how many hundreds of millions people were killed in the 20th century by bad regimes. i would say that the likelihood of that happening is slim. i would argue the case for staying out much they were using it against us and affected national security. but they couldn't possibly use them against us i mean, we are in jordan and we have plenty of agents already in syria and we support the rebels. we ought are already much involved so you are machine-gunned or gassed, still very dange
administrators are well-paid don't understand it, where are they going to find all of these people who are going to be able to explain it, if they can get them to do it it would be great,ut since, as miss willis said, since nobody understands it, where are they going to get someone who understands it? if it's ununderstandable, where are they going to get someone who understands it? >> charlie, this thing, these guys are going to tell people, by the way you can register to vote with me. and you know, they're going to come from organizations like planned parenthood and things like that, and-- >> is it really about understanding the bill? isn't it going nor nefarious about this? >> i don't know nefarious, but overtly political. >> i guess your point of view. >> nasty maybe, but-- i'll let adam decide whether it's nefarious, but it's clearly keynesian economics at work, whenou think about it. and when the president ran around saying the health care bill wouldn't cost anything, i guarantee part of the bizarre economic analysis how many department of the jobs were created and how it would impact the e
is -- scientist have given us more information about what is going on behind-the-scenes but we don't know for sure that rembrandt didn't paint the picture. as i said it was unlikely and unusual for rembrandt to do any drawings under compositions but as was pointed out to me, it also could have been rembrandt's way of saying i can do this, and i can make a portrait that looks like this. so at this time we simply don't know. this exceptional portrait from 1632 literally illuminates this amsterdam leading portraits only having established the year before. realm rembrandt's with striking 3-dimensional and this particular style was well suited for the requirement of his prosperous clientele. this portrait is in exceptional condition and one rembrandt employed through his constant work. paint passages in this composition vary from paso to diligent. you may wish to visit at the allegiance of honor where he's currently on view in gallery 14. for our portrait was painted when the artist was only 26. this portrait of an elderly man was completed in 1627. where as the quality of some artist work declines not
. they still drive even if we don't pay them. this is something that needs to be carefully considered as to how you will implement this thing and for what reason. thank you. (applause) >> they're making barely 1500 dollars. you need to understand that with you being in our shoes, i would like to see how you would react to the public's frustration. and sfmta since they have been given all the power, they came up with the scam, the medallions. you guys have given them the power. (applause) >> (calling names) >> it seems like the privacy issue has upset so many people. is it worth it? when the recently updated the system i pulled up to a call at whole foods, the police officer is there. are you mcguire? he was trying this new app in my cell phone, he was getting a cab for a lady. my name comes up and it's kind of weird, people don't even know my name. i was going through a lot of papers, this one back to 2000 when i was a commissioner, august 2000. the proposal from a firm in berkeley, and website taxi dispatch, virtually identical to what flywheel does. even had extra features, downloaded all
know what they are talking about? no, they don't. and we will prove it tonight. also ahead, dennis miller on a man who wins a million-dollar lawsuit because is he afraid of frogs. and megyn kelly on california once again attacking the boy scouts. caution, you are about to enter the no spin zone. the factor begins right now. >> hi, i'm bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. we will have the latest on president obama's new budget proposal which is pretty scary in a moment. first, the talking points memo. have illegal drugs harmed your family? according to the u.s. department of health, more than 38,000 people died from drug overdoses in the u.s.a. in 2010, the last statistics available. the department of health also says about 22 million americans, ages 12 or older need treatment for substance abuse in this country. 22 million. yet, many on the left are demanding softer drug laws. they don't believe that selling hard narcotics causes enough damage to be classified as a violent crime. that in itself is hard to believe. another radical left position diswugs like cocaine meth op
country. she saved britain. >> i don't say you should be ashamed of those people. they should be ashamed of themselves. every young kid hated her, but they never read about her. is it shocking, gavin, that a lot of people were out there on the streets rejoicing? >> not at all. i know a lot of british people and i am from britain and a lot of my people are scottish and i hear vit tree y'all toward her. i go home and we are siting in a giant mansion where people's fathers were newspaper men and fruit stand guys, and there is a thriving middle class and all they do is drink wine and cherie and talk about thatcher. you know you go and see statues of mao? they are not mad. i think the brits don't see their innate, disgusting, retarded classism as a particularly bad thing. they see it as a british thing. maggie thatcher was a working class girl. she grew up above a supermarket where her dad was running the food stand. she said, anyone can make it. she changed that. that was so fund mentally british that i think there is resentment there. they don't like freedom. >> i will have to talk about ho
he is a republican besides wearing the blue blazer. >> i thought you liked him. >> i don't. i like the show. i watch "fox & friends." i go back and forth. i watch back and forth. i like the politics. i'm not sure why morning joe calls himself a republican he is not. he is a rhino. plicials are -- liberals are feeding a narrative state knows best cradle to grave. conservatives are feeding the narrative community knows best. what's at the center of the community? the family. you have a vast difference between the liberal msnbc and the conservative rest of us. >> dana? >> what? which part of that should i reply to. >> fabric. appropriate for networks to run this or for bob to have his phone on. >> if the collective had raised him correctly he would have known to turn off his phone at the table. >> one of her children. remember. >> i don't have children for a reason. i don't want to have children. because that would have been my responsibility. i don't think -- but in the life of julia, you can do whatever you want and you get to have the collective raise your children and take care of
-mails. >> why did you have to egg him on? on. >> you don't have to egg him on. >> that's right. let's welcome our guest. >> she is so cute snuggles the bear adds her to his laundry. that's grizzly. i am here with author, columnist and fox news contributor jedediah bila. and he is so smooth that peanut butter puts him on its celery. it is rick g ri nel. and in some countries he is considered a mop. it is bill schulz. and jim norton will be performing at caroline's, the legendary caroline's in new york city, thursday through sunday, a day of the week. >> a block. the lede. that's the first story. back to you, big guy. it is funny because you are small. >> this editorial liesing is getting too much. but oh well. will his tears bring four more years. anthony wiener is now considering a run for new york city mayor according to an overly long new york times piece. look at that cover. the frothy piece serves as his come back kickoff as the disdwraised congressman says quote, i don't have a burning overri
by the end of the week you will be putting out a fire with a fire extinguisher. you don't want to learn out to house an extinguisher when they big fire is in front of you. when you turn off your natural gas and water. hazardous materials will be talked about next week. 35-40 percent of you. you will find out that all of you have hazardous material in your home. the third week is disaster medicine. you, going into a room spending 45 seconds on one person into 3 life saving techniques. by the fourth we we will teach you as search and rescuers how to keep yourself safe by identifying safe and none safe building to go into. sometimes objects are too heavy for you to liftoff of a body. we will teach you privying which will use anything you have, wood or cement blocks so you is see that people can lift heavy objects off of people. now, you have to have a plan. every program needs to have a plan. we can't say, here are your skills. class 6, after half an hour we will split you into teams of 10 people each. putting out the fires. you will go into a dark room and doing a search. you wi
. the jury can't read her tweets, right? >> maybe they are. that's the problem in arizona, they don't know what the jury is not seeing or haven't seen. that's why that one juror got kicked off. have you followed this? >> you followed it more than i have. >> not really. >> if she's not breaking the law, if what she's doing is fine -- >> if she wants to defend herself then please stop using taxpayer money with the public defender that she has and defend herself. then she could stand up in front of the jury and tweet to her heart's desire. if she's using taxpayer money for a defense lawyer, she should shut up. >> yeah, move on! >> still don't understand that. greg, tucker said twitter is the perfect medium for arias. you said yes, as if you knew exactly what he was talking about. >> i was thinking p saabout sal and pepper -- i was. >> he was an anti-nazi pastor. >> look at andy. captain google. >> i absolutely looked it up. on the other hand, i wouldn't have pretended to know what it was if i didn't. >> yes! bill, you pointed out that arias tweeted of the prosecutor, hmm, anger management pro
the fence. where's your buddy at? where's your buddy? i don't got no buddy. where's the guy in the orange coat? the dude came through the alley he said, "you better run." yeah, right. please don't let that dog get me. his buddy's got to be right around here with him. oh, ( bleep ) sit down. they suspected one stolen car. they got out got into another car possibly stolen. got out of that car. possibly got into a third car or they were just with the other group that was allegedly stripping a car at this time from what the copter's saying. and we've got one apprehension on the subjects. we've still got three out. we've got a good perimeter on the two that ran westbound. go up there and cuff him. man: get him off! okay, get up. he's already handcuffed. where are you at, colonel? okay, it's cracked. there's keys in it. that's a fake key. the ignition is in the "off" position. they punched the column on the other side. started it with a screwdriver. but they stuck a key in it so if the police pull up they think the police will think the car's not stolen 'cause they see the key. however, if yo
back then. if you don't believe me read my book killing kennedy where i document that in vivid detail so on the civil rights issue. america is much improved today. on the economic realm, the unemployment rate 4.5% in the 1950s, very low, even though the high school dropout rate back then was 27%. very high. today only 7% of americans do not complete high school. poverty rate in 1959, 232%. today is 15%. per capita income 17659 when adjusted for today's inflation 2012 per capita income $43,700. you can see americans have more income today but the big ticket items like homes take a lot more money. on social issues in 1959, only 5% of american babies are born out of wedlock. 5%. abortion very rare. today, about 41%. that's a shocking turn of events. 1950s drug use was rare. although the alcoholism rate is about the same as it is today. another interesting category innocence. in the 50s and 60's, premarital sex and explicit behavior even in the media was kept kind of quiet as anete funicello demonstrated social interaction was kind of innocent. ♪ take a blanket made for two now ♪ add
difference. [ applause ] it's been said recently that you don't mess with boston. as someone who grew up there, i'd like to echo that sentiment. it's really pretty simple. if you're going to pick on a city, don't choose one where nine out of ten people are related to a cop. don't do it. it's stupid. that includes myself. i have one more thing to mention before i go. everyone is obsessed with washington these days. you all saw how you went crazy for house of cards, homeland and this event tonight. hollywood can't get enough of your world. well, tonight, i'm excited to announce that turner broadcasting is going to make a miniseries about the big power players here in washington. they just finished the casting. i would like to announce who is going to play who. this is big. vice president joe biden is going to be played by bob barker. [ laughter ] >> former white house adviser, david axelrod will be played by higgins from magnum p.i. this was also produced by steven spielberg, by the way. representative paul ryan will be played by mr. bean. senator chuck schumer will be played by grandpa mu
don't but you have the s pattern the first line of text than a little less and by the time you get to the bottom forget about putting anything in the lower right here windhoek corner is not the f pattern that nobody will read it. >> where does that come from? >> the way the letter is made with the line than the shorter line on this side. so we know they're reading we tend to do on the screen is different from what we do when we served the web but wait. if you read on the same kind of device for surfing the web we tend to read whether wuthering heights or a biography textbook is the same mindset that some browsing has one but how do we write? because it is not continuous text we're writing shorter and shorter look at publishers today and with cable deluges we'd won the 100,000 wordbook we want the shorter stuff. things like sanford shorts 30,000 or 40,000 words stephen king has 99 sure it's on amazon and it changes the notion pahang of blood it means to read and to right. then there are other changes due to technology. spell check does not do well with homonyms but retains the notio
that there was a willful violation of 67.25. i don't think although i am some what surprised i must say that there is not a requirement and frankly, miss ballard, i highly recommend that you create some mechanism whereby you maintain important documents that are sent the notion that they are just deleted is not very... not earning a lot of sympathy from me on that. but i don't know that based on the decision that was made by the sunshine ordinance task force, i don't think that is before us. although, i think that it is a problem. so i would preliminarily find that there was no violation of 67.26, or 67.21 c. >> for all of the other reasons that we discussed. earlier. >> just to clarify, because this is a hearing under chapter two of the sunshine, you don't have to find a willful violation, this chapter just asks was there a violation? >> well, right, but the and maybe i am looking at the wrong thing, but i am looking at the december 5, 2011, sunshine complaint? and the notification by the task force and says that the task force provides willful failure against ginsberg and sarah ballar
>> you believe in conspiracy theories, andy, don't ?u. >> she still shaking his head. >> we should go back to him. he is smirking. >> caution. >> bill: the o'reilly factor is on. tonight: >> you can give us an update on the sequester? >> feel free to convey to your readers and viewers that the sequester doesn't matter and then explain. >> i didn't say it didn't matter. >> bill: interesting shootout between white house correspondent ed henry and obama spokesman jay carney. we will have the inside story. >> if a baby is born on a table as a result of a botched abortion. what would planned parenthood want to have happen to that child struggling for life. >> that decision should be between the patient and the healthcare provider. >> bill: we predicted it would happen. now some elements of planned parenthood want to legalize infanticide. killing babies outside the womb. we have update on that. >> one night, baby. >> bill: watch the laker game. >> also tonight dennis miller, will he he challenge president obama to a one-on-one basketball contest? >> bring house. >> bill: caution. you are
madalinas you don't want to add to the off-peak just the peak where it's needed. we also separately feel there is a role for company ramp madalinas. companies want to control their own business. but the reality is that for a ramp madalinas i want tow be able to holiday the dispatch accountable for getting there. so if there's going to be a role the ramp madalinas are the place for it to be and that will serve two purposes at once. almost there. direct laefs is quite controversial it has been in the city already. so it was all no, they don't want the m t a to get into the business. they're only providing the madalinas in a different form. but when he went out and asked drivers more than half strongly agree 5 out of 5 that drivers without madalinas should have the choice to lease the madalinas directly. and the trust issues were apparent. they really want that choice. now madalinas holders a third of them want the choice too. but there's definite majority rule drivers out there you don't make them do it but to give them that option. now we presented all this report to town hall so it's wor
's people at hunter's point who don't get taxis when they need them. so try to make the ones we have work better. thank you. >> thank you next speaker. >> ed healy -- [inaudible]. >> my favorite thing here it says here to expand both public scrutiny and you know this is a political consulting agency that's holding back public information this survey was done last year in the middle of last year and you have added more cabs you have not released the report this is your report to release anytime you want from the people that don't get out of the house very often i'd just like to show you some pictures. this is triple -- five cow on the third on the 4th at 6: 06 for the people that don't get out of the house and this is triple five cow on the 29th at 5: 20, 6: 40 on the 30th last month triple five is 1140 this is the high i hyattregency -- 7: 18. it speaks for itself. this is the cal train depot on a tuesday. this is tuesday. this is tuesday. castro okay lined up. different times of the day you know the times are different the days are different but the picture is still the same it's st
. that might be a freudian slip there. all right. i don't know whether you know this or not, but i have not been an obama care hater, all right? i would like every american to have health insurance. i think that would be good for the country. i don't want to wreck the country in the process. and this now is dim is it not? >> let's start with the question whether or not this is holding back job growth. gallup does a regular poll of business owners and asks them why aren't you hiring? the overwhelming reason is there is not enough customers. there is not demand. it's not obama care, it's not regulations, it's not taxes it's that consumers are tapped out. why are consumers tapped out? one reason is the majority of income gains during the recovery have gone to that top 1%. the middle class doesn't have any money, bill. >> bill: i don't know if that's the fault of the top 1% because the president is in charge of the economy. now, are you ready to hear my evidence? are you ready to hear it? >> go ahead. >> >> bill: do you have an open mind on this? yes? no? maybe? could? >> let me hear what y
are not on board with this game marriage? >> i think it is a fair question, although i don't like it when you call it the gingrich gang. maybe think it is trendy. but the -- >> she just told us it was a trend. >> i did not mean it that way. i was talking about trend as a graph. people are afraid of the end. frankly your side has been much better at mobilizing people politically that my site as. i think a lot of that had ted do with people being mobilized in churches. on sunday of the pastors are telling them you need to gotta protect marriage. feeling unsettled about marriage. up one the things we would agree on is marriage has been in trouble with this country in recent decades in certain ways in that think that case can be overstated, but i also think that one of the reasons that this book works and you unfireable to up sort of meet somewhere and disagree sharply in the book, we are able to at least talk to each other and understand each other better than some is because the agree that marriage is important. so people have fear about marriage deteriorated and they see this as yet a further threa
our records. if you don't have a record because it never happened, that is what that means. but the very second that there was a record, that somehow evaporated off the face of the earth because of whatever reasons we are hearing here tonight, i need to know about that because that tells me there is someplace else for me to go, something like an it department, in the department or something like the department of technology. and two places and i could have had a much different response if i had known that information. also, i would like to say that i could not believe sarah ballard, she wrote an e-mail on figure one that is long with a great sentence in here that she accuses the panel of being deeply bias and no interest in discussing facts and she made some very, very disturbing comments, she is an employee employee, she is on my nickel and she is making these horrendous comments and she does not remember that she had them and just says, oh, you know, she did not say that she deleted them, she just does not have any records any more. i can understand why because this is a
, if you can call it that ♪ obama said kill you going to get me impeached, you don't need this [ bleep ] anyway, chill with me on the beach ♪ >> greg: did president obama really give them the nod? we will get to the bottom of the controversy if there is one. caution, you are are about to enter the no spin zone. "the factor" begins right now. >> greg: i'm greg gutfeld in for bill o'reilly. jane fonda telling veterans and other critics threatening to boycott the new movie to "get a life." the far left fonda is playing nancy regan in the film "the butler" due out in october. many americans are objecting to the casting of who they still call hanoi jane. she was photographed seated on an antiaircraft gun. the factor caught up with fonda few years ago at an antiwar rally in d.c. >> we just wanted to follow up on the question about the people who died -- after people deed in vietnam what do you think might happen to the iraqis? will you concerned about what will happen to the iraqis if we leave. >> i'm concerned about what is happening to the iraqis right now. >> what do you think about wha
a change. they say, we don't do that. requisition downtown. it's crazy. john: now this successful schooling. please don't close down our schools. john: and grows as the number of students increased 96%. administrative staff increase 70. and yet they want more. but there is good news. when these protesters walked taxpayers save millis. and some to learn. >> it teaches in a fun way. john: the blob verses the kids. that i our showonight. ♪ >> and now john stossel. ♪ [applause] john: a f public schools have managed to escape most of the constrais of the education, and somef them do a much better job teaching. give us the worst school anywhere inmerica, and we will take it, and we will outperform the other schools in five years. john: the hard workers year. >> the case in american indian schools now have some of the highest test scores in california. >> you can do that in the same amount the state gives every school. less. it's true. the students at the american indian charter schools in california a sell, even though the government spends less on them. terrific. but the founders of the sch
, in the book, that's why there's a copy on the cover. it occurred to me at -- in -- i don't know, about 25 years ago, emptying pockets at night, looked at the coin, and sure enough, it was amazing, there they were. the american value system on every coin, liberty, in god we trust, e plush bis you numb. i can explain them. what i call the american trinity, they are the greatest value system dictatorships vised for liberty and goodness. >> how do you define leftism? >> well, that's the thing, as i point out, that's the largest single part of the book. it has characteristics, and it begins, for example, with the belief that the greatest. state is the greatest vehicle to goodness that we rely on the state as much as possible for the welfare of people. it begins with the belief that economics explaps human behavior, not values, so that the idea is a dogma on the left. we, who do not subscribe to leftism but judeo-christian values, common sense, know the basic cause of crime, certainly, in our society, is a malfunctioning conscious. people don't rape because of poverty. people are not killing be
that because the rules are so complex. >> i have an accountant. >> you don't want to do it yourself. >> i have no idea and i promise this is true. >> he does my taxes. i don't want to pay him but i have to because i understand the rules. i bet you don't either. tonight we will test to. >> one state offers a $50 tax credit for losing both arms. >> that shows how crazy the irs took your money to make the film that without them the earth would be in chaos. >> money laundering, bribery >> some people want higher taxes, but we are already taxed to death. that is our show. tonight. john: justice oliver wendell holmes once said taxes are what we pay for a civilized society. liberals like to cite that but he said that in 1927 when taxes were just 10 percent of gdp. that is enough to pay for a civilized society but government has grown so far far, so fast it is now spending 40 percent of gdp. is too big but i do want to to pay my fair share. what is fair? i now give most my income to the government. pork people pay a smaller percentage of those say that's fair. budget congressmen louie gohmert says it
. radical. for those who come here, they have grown up with generally clerics who are radicalized don't like the united states. their parents don't like the united states. when they're told they are told not to like the united states. are we surprised when they get here that you are going to find some of them are going to take their arrange out on the united -- anger outn the united states? i don't think so. >> you will not believe what this says. online web site. we just printed a copy of it. if you are looking to do the work of allah. if you are sincere in your intention to serve the religion of alla. all you have to do is enter your kitchen and make explosive device to damage the interest enemy if you trust in allah and use the guys popular. in one or two days the bomb can be ready to kill at least 10 people. in month you may make a bigger and more lethal bomb that could tens of people. this is shear evil. dana your thoughts on the radicalization of these kids? >> the loser number one what he thought was wealth and fame. that is not typical jihadist. and the suicide bombers don't necessar
don't -- maybe you dumbed out while you're talking. >> you notice that had too? >> sheer what i don't understand. the fbi their home office they interstlud guy. how did they not recognize him? when they put his face up think about the people involved in this. right? you have to understand millions of information technology is a wonderful thing. it just piles of mountains of information have you to sift through. the system is never going to be perfect because it's run by humans but it worked in the sense they did what they can do. they had to stop ask close the case. cia did what they're allowed to do. saying they put them on the data base. what happened one individual saying the joint terror task force is alerted to his travel but what are they going to do? continually monitor snim that is against the law f you want those things to happen qluf got to shep aur that you're going lose some that have privacy. >> fbi closed the case because russia didn't return their call. that is miflt yaik number one. >> fbi the case. >> then, cia, cia dropped the ball because some agent misspelled a l
it on her facebook. you know, i don't know if you guys know this, too, when you take a picture and you post it on your facebook, it gives a little longitude-latitude. that's how we got up to glendale. we're in phoenix, arizona. let's see. here's a little bit about jugs again real quick. he got 4-1/2 years prison time, over $10,000 in damage to the city for clean up. got 6-1/2 years in prison. he did over $15,000 in damageses to the city. how we caught mod the first time, which kind of upset me, is he spray painted a fire station. and i don't know about you guys have good firemen like us, but our firemen like to kick the crap out of people that do things like that. they've helped me a lot. they actually chased this kid down, got him arrested for the criminal damage on the firehouse, but for some unknown reason we didn't get a call out on it. when i get something like that, i know who he is. i put a file stop on him. for some reason they didn't call me so i didn't get to interview him that day. i had to find them again. once he was released from jail he he was back out tagging again. his tags
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 7,922 (some duplicates have been removed)